Faculty in the News
KENN RICHARD – Founding Executive Director, Native Child and Family Services of Toronto Kenn receives this Award for […]
Cheryl Regehr, University of Toronto’s vice-president and provost, will be awarded an honorary degree at Wilfrid Laurier University today for her work as a community builder, social worker, educator and researcher.
Professor Faye Mishna, dean of the Factor-Inwentash Faculty of Social Work, and U of T President Meric Gertler, nominated Regehr for the honour, calling her a “mental health champion” and praising her impressive career as a social worker and academic.
In celebration of the 30th anniversary of the Wilfrid Laurier University Graduate Students’ Association (GSA), the […]
Lynn McDonald is a Canadian pioneer in gerontology who has led the national dialogue on aging […]
Professor Logie’s initiatives have the potential to reduce the growing number of young women in Canada with sexually transmitted infections (STIs), including HIV.
Prof. Shelley Craig and PhD Student, Gio Iacono publish on impact of intersectionality among social work students
Discrimination toward lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and queer (LGBTQ) social work students can negatively affect academic performance and personal and professional identity development. Intersectionality is a conceptual approach that states that social identities interact to form different meanings and experiences from those that could be explained by a single identity. This study explored how the educational experiences of LGBTQ social work students in the United States and Canada influenced their professional and personal identities. Using an intersectional analysis, three major themes emerged: the need for social work programs to better promote LGBTQ identity and emerging social work professional identity integration, a lack of LGBTQ content in the curriculum, and unsupportive LGBTQ school climates. Implications for social work education are considered.
Prof. Rupaleem Bhuyan’s Migrant Mothers Project cited by the Toronto Star “Advocates hail end to conditional spousal visa”
Professor Rupaleem Bhuyan joined Rania El Mugammar for a webinar to discuss “The Collision of Racism, […]
Professor Cheryl Regehr, Vice-President and Provost of the University of Toronto and former Dean of the […]
The FIFSW Simulation Program named 2017 winner of Northrop Frye Award, Departmental/Divisional Category
This award is for outstanding success in integrating teaching and research, and for demonstrating innovation and best practices to the Faculty’s peer educators around the globe. The prize includes a $6,000 award for the Faculty to put towards our Simulation initiative.
This is wonderful recognition of Marion Bogo’s research as well as the work of so many faculty, doctoral students, and staff pulling together to research the most effective methods of education, then put those methods into practice in classes to become a world leader.
The University is holding a reception on April 27, 2017. Details will be forthcoming.